How to make a good manga? The authors of One Piece and Chainsaw Man explain it

How to make a good manga? For all those who are looking to make a name for themselves in the manga industry today, we must remind them that every day there are more tools that make it easier to gain a foothold in the market.

Remember that a few months ago Shueisha announced what is now a reality: Manga Plus is no longer just an online service to read popular manga like one piece, Dragon Ball Super either chainsaw man, among others. Now, through the official announcement of Manga Plus Creatorsa new era is coming to the platform in which we can all share those works to which we have dedicated so many hours from home.

Manga Plus Creators was born from the combination of plus sleeve with MediBang!, this second is a developer of illustration apps that has a global reach. In addition to the above, this time we share a collection of tips for all those who want to start on the path, from some of the best mangaka of the moment.

It has been the team AnimeHunch responsible for collecting advice from these great manga, without further ado here are some of the most interesting things you can find in The Shonen Jump Guide to Making Manga.

How to make a good manga: what do you recommend? mangaka

How to make a good manga

Eiichiro Odacreator of one piecesays that you must learn to choose well the phrases that you give to your characters.

Tatsuki Fujimotoauthor of chainsaw manrecommends that the explanations for the reader be minimal.

Kouhei Horikoshithe mind behind My Hero Academiawarns us to be very careful about where character dialog is placed with respect to the page structure.

Gege Akutamicreator of jujutsu kaisentalks about how much he likes to be expressive with his art to easily guide the reader’s eyes.

Koyoharu Gotougeresponsible of Kimetsu no Yaiba, recommends that no matter how complex the universe you are creating, do not overdo the explanations. It is better to keep everything simple so as not to drown the reader with all kinds of concepts that could overwhelm them at first.

Demizu Posukathe artist of The Promise Neverlandsays that with your illustrations you must make it clear to the reader what you want them to pay more attention to, and that if for that you have to clearly leave aside other secondary elements, do it.

Tite Kubo, the man behind bleach, recommends using only horizontal and vertical panels. Let us remember that at the beginning of his career he was called out for abusing the diagonal panels, and that is something that permeated him a lot.

The book in which all this information is available is available at the amazon from USA What you find here is just a taste of what is included in The Shonen Jump Guide to Making Manga.

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